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The death of Celestina : "othering" in changing times.

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dc.contributor.advisor Larson, Paul Earl.
dc.contributor.author Stanislaw, Casey D.
dc.contributor.other Baylor University. Dept. of Modern Foreign Languages. en
dc.date.copyright 2011-05
dc.identifier.uri http://hdl.handle.net/2104/8171
dc.description.abstract La Celestina, as the definitive literary work of its period, portrays in microcosm the destructive forces at work within a Spanish society which was successful on the exterior but unraveling at its core as it transitioned from medieval to modern times. The definitive and pivotal moment within the tragicomedia is the murder of its central character, perpetrated by two servants seeking their share of the loot extorted from their master. On the surface the murder can be viewed as a moralistic tale of greed, but upon closer observation we find a depiction of larger social forces at work and that Celestina’s death is something wholly new and unexpected which not only portrays a society losing its moral compass but announces the end of the medieval period and the advent of the modern. en
dc.rights Baylor University theses are protected by copyright. They may be viewed from this source for any purpose, but reproduction or distribution in any format is prohibited without written permission. Contact librarywebmaster@baylor.edu for inquiries about permission. en
dc.subject La Celestina. en
dc.subject Fernando de Rojas. en
dc.subject Bakhtin's theory of the carnivalesque. en
dc.title The death of Celestina : "othering" in changing times. en
dc.type Thesis en
dc.description.degree M.A. en
dc.rights.accessrights Worldwide access. en
dc.rights.accessrights Access changed 9/12/13.
dc.contributor.department Modern Foreign Languages. en


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